Woman who found mountain lion in her home says she used telepathy and ‘loving gaze’ to get it out

Mountain Lion: Flickr

A woman in Oregon said she used telepathy, a ‘loving gaze’ and a high “frequency”, among other tactics, to get a mountain lion to leave her home after finding it in her living room.

Lauren Taylor shared a series of posts on Facebook documenting the moments she found a mountain lion in her living room and the moments following it took to get the animal to leave. Ms Taylor wrote that by “loving her to peace”, she was able to get the animal to leave the home safely – though she noted she has extensive experience working with energy and animals.

“I’m not suggesting anyone seek out interactions with mountain lions,” she wrote. She added, “Cats are extremely psychic and perceptive of energy and this lion could have been dangerous in an energy field of fear or anger.”

Ms Taylor explained that when she found the mountain lion in her living room, she “consciously elevated the energy field” to calm the animal, and waited for it to fall asleep before she exited her own home. She then kept an eye on the mountain lion through a window outside; the animal remained calm and slept behind a sofa for more than six hours, Ms Taylor wrote. She added that she used “feline-speak eye blinking” to keep the animal calm from the outdoors.

“She was sleeping!” she wrote. “When I made noise, she woke up and looked startled so I consciously raised my frequency, gazed lovingly into her eyes, and communicated using feline-speak eye blinking to calm her.”

She added, “It was amazing to realise that this worked. I gazed lovingly then blinked hard and then she did it back!”

Ms Taylor said that she sent “telepathic routes” of her home to the animal in an effort to help it guide itself out the home. She and her housemate then began playing the drums as another means to guide the cougar out.

“She roused and knew just what to do…. walking out through the open doors, through the yard, across the creek, and through the empty field behind us exactly as we had shown her,” she said.

Ms Taylor later updated her post to note that she intentionally did not put out food for the mountain lion, addressing the importance of animals, like cougars and bears, not associating humans with food.

US National Park Service officials say individuals who encounter mountain lions should stand upright and never approach the animal. Officials also suggest to not run away or crunch down, among other recommendations.

“It was a perfect ending to a blessed encounter that could have been dangerous if approached from a lower frequency,” she wrote. “Thank you for seeing and honouring the spirit of the encounter and this beautiful and powerful animal. “

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